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tom shillue. his latest comedy album is called, ironically, "don't force it" because he does force it. >> a block. the lede. that's the first story. finally got my tattoo finished, greg. your face looks even better on my back. >> excellent. something to stare at. they threw ford overboard. toronto city council decided to strip away many of ford's power, cutting his budget 60% and leaving him with no legislative authority. but he can represent toronto at official functions so that's fun. on monday he spoke directly to his foes. >> this, folks, reminds me of when, and i was watching with my brear, when -- with my brother, when saddam attacked kuwait and president bush said i warn you, i rn what you, i warn you, do not. well, folks, if you think american-style politics is nazi, you guys have just attacked kuwait. >> he is amazing. at some point during the meeting the crowd in the gallery was yelling shame, shame, shame. i don't know why. ford seemingly charged toward a spectator and ran over a city councilor in the process. >> so we have some angry exchanges going on. the mayor just atta
disagree with that? >> no, no, i don't disagree wit. i'm not so sure i would go so far that they were tainted, i'm just not crying real hard for them in my beer. melissa: yeah. >> these nice may be very well talent and what they do and bunch of them left to go to millennium. steve cohen is lot of things. he was smart enough to surround himself with people that are very, very bright. they didn't make that much money for being stupid. melissa: james what do you think. >> i will not cry for them either but this may be interpreted as sad commentary on wall street -- melissa: why is this not a sad commentary on wall street? at love folks out there say this firm has been very suspicious for a long time. they were trading ahead of the street. they were too good. made too much money. all the talk on the street for years and years it was dirty money. >> you have to give people their presumption of innocence and you need to keep it in per speck. they had six people convicted of six people of insider trading. there is a firm of about a thousand people. this is not entirely clear a firm-wide prob
they have what is called the thin file. they don't have a lot of credit yet, and so they can turn it around easily by starting to pay the new credit on time, and not overutilizing or maxing out their credit. they could make a change fast. >> one positive change came across because of a card act by congress is that there is not as much credit available to those under 21. how does that affect these numbers? >> it's a double-edge sword because it kept lenders from sending new proposals or new credit cards to people under 21. but the double-edge sword is that they don't have that experience and the ability to learn from it until they're older. it's important nor them to learn how to pay bills well early so when they want to get a mortgage later they have that experience and they have the good credit score to rely on. >> it forced lenders to take a harder look at the ability to pay bills, which has kept some people from getting credit for people of all ages. has that resulted from fewer people with bad credit from being on the books. >> it may have. there so many different sources, so it makes i
, everyone. don lemon here in the cnn newsroom. thank you so much for joining us. we are watching a situation right now in birmingham, alabama. not sure yet how serious it is for if there is -- this is just out of abundance of caution. but international airport there is under a a security alert now. at least one terminal as been evacuated. h th is at birmingham shut ellsworth international our port. here is what we know, not that much pf airport police officers say they are responding to a threat they received about 4:00 p.m. local time about two hours ago. one terminal was evacuated. we are closely watching what is happening in birmingham. we will update you as soon as we know something. well watch closely because of what happened at los angeles international airport last week. new details are emerging tonight. prosecutors say the shooter fired at point blank range at officer hernandez, who then crumbled to the floor. he got on the escalatoescalatort up. officers hernandez squirming around. road the escalator back down and shot him. two other tsa officers were wounded and treated at hospital
happens. they don't like to city people of coo color in front of their houses and they call the police and the police come and they have to respond and they take the people to jail. it's a brutal situation right now even toted to the extent whe the city has sweeps going on every morning at 4:30 am accompany the by duw trucks who are spragu spraying people down from the middle of the night. check out my website. it says welcome to the jungle the largest homeless camp is right in the heart of silicon valley. you have yahoo and larry page he is home and the silicon jungle. >> i'm afraid that the rising rent costs are going to drive people out to the suburbs and here we have a residential of the bay area. it's joey. >> my name is joey and 93 years ago my great grandfather moved from i had lee an i italy and he started a del drestaurant here and it's been going for 93 years and my father got into the business and as of this year under i unfortunately it went under. my father has been out of work since then and it's been hard on my family. >> mari maria let's talk about the longterm effects
news online. don't forget to go there 24/7. aljazeera.com. american dream. >> from mcmansion to tiny houses is a growing movement here in the u.s. where people are trading in big to live small. one, the tiny house movement has hundreds of members, and one community said it's a very charmer concept and they learn more about it, and the reality starts to sink in. >> this is not a new phenomenon. this is a 1920s house on wheels. and check this out, this is a washington d.c. 140-foot square-foot house. and looking cheesy there, but our community says: >> >> well, you have a lot of truck? >> but where's the bathroom? >> we're going to find out. since 1970, the average house size has doubled remains but for some, bigger is not better. >> i guess that the aspect of a small house is freedom. the world gets a lot bigger when you're living small because i can afford to do a lot more things in terms of cash and time. the whole world is now my living room. >> the living small movement doesn't stop at tiny houses. microapartments are popping up in many areas from seattle to new york city. but c
of people in the building love history. a lot of kids don't pay attention to history. >> do they know 1621, the first thanksgiving? >> i think so. why are you looking at me. >> was that the date? >> that was the date. >> it was in november. know a lot of things. >> it wasn't in november? >> it actually wasn't in november. >> abraham lincoln dedicated the day. >> correct. abraham lincoln around 18 -- i don't know what year it was. he decided it was the fourth thursday in november that's why it's so late this year. >> i love the story of the mayflower. i always loved it. i thought it was great. i'm not going to come down too hard on the kids. >> american history is important. the principles the country was founded on, our very unique history. shouldn't children know it? shouldn't adults remember it? >> i have a graduate from politics at george washington university. i brought my two kids in who graduated from high school. my two kids had them exactly right. the other -- not one of the 25 of my graduating class could name more than 80%. it was amazing to me. not only that, they couldn't write
's not a dorm room. too high a price and no room. and steven, i don't think that i could do 100 square meter but i would lik but -- i'd like to get down to 250. it's ridiculous, living larger, but a lot of our community members, what are the challenges of living in such a small space? what would you say the key challenge is? >> i think that the challenge is staying on top of what you own and all of the stuff that you really need. i would like to stay in my own home, i either wear it or use it. and we all have so much stuff. if you add it up, the cost of everything, it's amazing what we don't use. most of our closets are filled with this clothes that we don't wear, and we see people who don't have as much as we do, and everybody wants to keep buying more, but i think that wanted challenge is knowing what you want out of life. so the experiences, not all of the stuff, that's where your priority should be, and living in a small space, that's it. >> derek, when you started getting into this, did you find that it was hard to wrap your brain around it, and was it a new way of thinking? >> i grew u
with that or not. but i don't see how he does not know that. neil: that is what worries me the most. because if you take that at face value, it means that there's a government going on with freewheeling spies doing their thing, oblivious to or in contempt of, you know, the president of the united states and that is a little unsettling. >> harry truman needs to have the famous plaque on his track that the buck stops here. certainly not with the president who seems never to know about anything. but looking at kathleen sebelius, she still has a job after this big bungle. the bosses away and the cats are going to play. >> the president might be perfectly innocent in his own right, but the staff is running roughshod on him and not only on him by the constitution. >> there's a question as to how engaged the a's. an article about how he likes to invite columnists over to the white house to discuss their columns and viewpoints and sometimes this goes on for 2.5 hours and not sound like a lot of fun. i think i would like to do that and that is not governing. that's not the president of the united states sho
for good tv last night. all right, don, good to see you, have a great week, but, first, a good evening. much more in the newsroom straight ahead with don. >> all right, have a good one. thank you. >> hello, everyone. sunday evening, 5 kr:00 here ine east. kbrizly new details are emerging right now. the shooter fired at point-blank range at tsa officer gerard gerardo hernandaz who crumpled to the floor. the suspect came back and shot him again killing him. the f.b.i. says five people were shot, including the suspected gunman who is in critical condition at a hopt right now. two other tsa officers were wounded and treated in hospitals and released. 29-year-old high school teach erp is in fair condition. he was shot in the leg. >>> gosh, stephanie. this story is just horrible. you just spok with a passenger who witnessed the shooting, what did the passenger say? >> this man came back to pick up his luggage. the ones that they had abandoned his whole family to run. this what he said he saw. >> we heard gunshots and everybody in security hit the ground. a lot were there, also. there was a p
to us before making those statements. i don't know if we authorized that statement to be made. the point is that if we allow the companies on an annual basis to publish these statistics, it it's going to simply provide additional information out there as new companies come online and pop up you may have a company that for a period of years shows no orders and then all of a sudden starts showing orders and that conveys a message that says, we have the capability to collect this now. the more detail we provide out there and the more we break this down by authorities and companies, the more easy it becomes for our adversaries to know where to talk and where not to talk. what we have agreed to allow the companies to do is to report the aggregate number of times in which they provide information to the government and that seems to me is an adequate way of providing the public the information they need to know about the minuscule proportion of times in which that actually happens and breaking it down nurt in our view crosses the line of the balance between transparency and national security. >
for other purchases with the purchase of this ipad mini. don't buy stuff you didn't need. gerri: you definitely need a shopping list. [laughter] >> absolutely, shop online if you can't enjoy yourself. gerri: thank you for coming on the show. so will consumers shop until they drop? inside into how willing people are to open their wallets. peter barnes has the latest. reporter: that's rightt a new consumer survey says that more people will spend more money on their holiday shopping this year but it might've been higher had it not been for the fiscal battles in washington, which made some shoppers cautious this holiday season. the consumer federation of america hold more than 1000 consumers for their annual holiday shopping survey. 15% said that they plan to increase holiday spending this year, a slight increase over this 12% rise last year, which was up from 8% who said they spent more in 2011. 32% say they plan to spend less this year from 30% who said that last year and they are going to spend about the same. but the survey suggested that the increase in the number of consumer spendi
? >> a boomer what? >> boomer -- >> boomer esiason. he wasn't that fast, i don't think. they say it best exhibited the adaptive alacrity of a koala. >> must be an australian thing. >> without being anywhere near as cute as the koala. that's interesting. >> boomer may refer to animals, fictional characters, comics, video games. >> doesn't explain it. >> that's a large male kangaroo. >> that's what we were just told. large male kangaroo. so it doesn't have a pouch then? not all kangaroos have pouches? >> i guess you wouldn't need one if you were male, right? >> unless it was like vestigal. >> if you're male, i don't think you have one? >> i don't think so. unfortunately some of us humans -- you know. we're not carrying babies in our pouch. fisher -- mine's less than it was. you have nothing. fisher will vote next year on the fomz. he wasn't a voting member this year. meantime, one of this year's voting members, yes, jim bullard will join us on set at 7:00 for two hours and we may -- he may be a little different in tone and substance than plausser we talked to on friday. >> they're both haw
. i don't think that is all that helpful because you really are not giving people an idea of how much is -- you're mixing apples and oranges. how many wiretaps and mobsters. to me it it doesn't create the kind of transparency that creates the kind of knowledge the american people. i have some time. >> i guess i can go. over my own time. i have seconds and will try to answer a question. i understand that you think that my bill would require too much e detail. i'm going to weigh that feedback very carefully. but i do want to point out that when i drafted the government reporting requirements and the bill i modelled them after the wiretap report that they release every year. if you look at last year's report it breaks down the number of wiretaps by specific jurisdiction and breaks down those numbers by the nature of the wiretap. last year's wiretap report shows that federal prosecutors in manhattan secured wiretap orders for mobile phones 48 times in 201 while their colleagues only broke them five times in the same period. the wiretap report contains a wealth of information and nobody is
, all eyes on adam: we don't stop there. "money" with melissa francis is next. >> we will keep this promise. to the american people. if you leour doctor, you will be able to keep your ctor. , period. if you like your health care plan, you will be abl to keep your health care plan, period. >> period! [laughter] first of all, i do in the think you're supposed to read the punctuation in t speeches. melissa: is seems president obama can't get out from that infamous comment? wh not two to holwood. it could bring obamacare plot lines to your favorite shows. well-tell you how. even when they say i is not it is always about money. >> world of d.c. d yaw cole cuts through the bs. >> are you my conct? >> w have a bit of a scandal. takes seemingly impossie scandals and makes them go poo. >> this is my son out of college. he doesn't have think health insuranc >> i thought you said this was a scandal. under affordability care act you stay under your parents plan until 26. >> thanks, fixer. melissa: lights, camera, obamace. health care law might be the next breakout star on prime tim tv. bec
looking at in the a perfunctory way. you don't see it the way that you do if you focus on it intently. so the photo wes take try to show you a view you haven't seen before. so we have things like the cover photo of a tomato that focuses on the thome know a way that's quite different. >> rose: there you go. what are we going to do about microsoft? >> i worked at microsoft for 14 years. >> rose: you sold them your company and went to work for them. >> yup. i was chief technology officer there. i worked very closely with bill and steve and others. and it will always have a part of my heart. and it's still an incredibly strong, strong company. it was some great internal values. but i think it's lost its way in a few dimensions. >> rose: well, you should know why. >> it's hard to know why. i think it's a better try say how. one is there's so many different agendas it's working on. >> rose: nathan myhrvold for the hour. next. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: nathan myhrvold is here. he is the c.e.o. and co-founder of i
here. i don't see it as a burden. you got to have a huge ego to say oh, please it's a burden for you speculating on me to be the leader of the free world. that's a pretty huge ego to be complaining about that. it's complimentary and i'm flattered. >> good morning. it's thursday, november 7th. welcome to "morning joe." with us on set -- >> you introduce and i ask. >> no, no. >> i'll ask that question. >> no. >> you can take all the time you want. >> no. >> i'm going jump straight to it. chris christie, we love him. he's wallowing in this. you did this. i love that zoom in. like that 1972 candidate. >> chris christie represents all the hopes and dreams. >> just answer the question now. just shut up now. come on. >> political talk, just stop it. answer the question. answer the question, if you will. if you were managing chris christie, would you tell him to wallow in this just a little bit? >> he's not. >> i don't anybody manages chris christie. >> okay. >> but i think that to make sure that this moment is about a rise to national prominence, about a rise to winning national elections h
in pies. kind of gross to me. >> i don't believe that's what the real organization was going to be. the question is, where is the jacket? your jacket. >> over there. >> why, though? you go on for the first time in the history of show over there without a jacket and you do it without comment? >> i do it without comment. >> can you tell me, what were you thinking? >> i didn't think the jacket was looking great. >> you are so vain. you didn't think this one looked as good as your other jackets -- >> can it you, this says more about you than about andrew. >> because i'm obsessed. you are obsessive compulsive. >> the first time in two years. >> i said to myself, i don't like this jacket and then i took it off and what was the end of that. >> that's how it happened. it is big news. by far. i'll tell you, the must read, i love the headlines. my favorite thing today is the very top story, very first headline in the journal the fed released policy minutes saying they do plan to stop bond buying. >> at some point. >> you said it was qe. >> so is it possible that there was a proposal on the t
. you know, he's got a lot of -- >> i don't know if it was warren or -- >> right. berkshire's move. because -- but, you know, i'm sure warren knows what's going on when almost $4 billion. but it's one of those -- it's a very liquid stock and it's a lot of money, but not a lot for a $400 billion company or whatever exxon is at this point. but it's sort of so solid and so blue chip and, you know, they're going to keep finding oil and gas and we're going to keep buying it from them and running things. and it's just like a buffett -- you know, you don't have to be too -- you don't have to think about it too much. how many ice scars can be find? he tries and goes all over the globe. reminds me of ibm. but i don't know, it seems like it's maybe a better move than ibm, more of a no-brainer almost. i like what yellen said, too. just one comment about that. she said we will continue to ensure a robust recovery with our actions. it's like the one you've been able to orchestrate for the past three or four years. now i know that -- >> arguing counterfactual. >> the counterfactual is there, but
insurance for 2014. >> once they get on, they don't like what they get on to and see. i often tell people who are talking about the problems with the website that that is not the real story. but it is the little surprise you get when you do get on and you can surf around that is kindover a joke. >> in some ways democrats have had a relief because they can blame that for the slow enrollment numbers. a lot of americans are accessing the website, and they may be scared away by premium increases. they say it can be a 260% se. maybe they have read the stories about dr. networks because of reimbursement rate that's are too low. >> a number of democrats are saying you have to do something about this, or they're now parting company with him on this, and so much else, that they're clearly reading these polls that are showing a reversal. the wind is no longer at the democrats back and that is something they fear could build as companies down the road start with their workers, right? >> democrats were feeling pretty good after the government shut down because they felt it reflecting poorly on americ
it up? never. >> i don't want to give mine up. >> from my cold dead hands you'll take it. >> i did switch to the iphone, you the by still rely on my blackberry. isn't that amazing? >> absolutely. >> i have both but i wish i could keep it, really. at least they've got us. rooting for them. to stay strong. a new cnbc poll shows investors are not sold on twitter as a stock that is -- especially the young people who use twitter the most. we thought that was interesting. so, why did the company just dramatically increase its ipo pricing range today? take a closer look. ahead of the big deal coming to market this wooeleek. should you buy it when it comes to market thursday? >> google outraged it may have been spied upon by the nsa. but someone -- one of our guests is asking isn't that what google does to its users? is that a fair comparison so make? after all, google does have a user agreement. people accept it. nsa doesn't have a user agreement i know of but we have both sides of the issue coming up. >> fascinating, actually. let's check the markets as we approach the
. they are for things that don't generate a lot of income on an ongoing basis. history teachers, english professors, those kind of people make good pay, but they don't edge. >> as an economist how do you fix the problem? >> it's actually a global problem. the whole world wants to export to growth, somebody has to buy this stuff, so we're getting disinflationary pressures. the reality is we really need to have significant changes in the way we deal with things from a tax perspective and from an income perspective and the type of incentives the government provides for education and jobs in this country, and that's not even being talked about. >> and it is not going to be because we tend to focus on simpling issues? >> correct. >> what is your short-term outlook for these numbers? >> the reality is we're stuck here. if you look at the numbers you laid out, consumer, [ technical difficulties ] 2015. >> i see. steve is the chief economist at mozuho securities. thank you. >> thank you. >>> bird is the word on wall street. the shares almost double on day one, but will the rest of us be tweeting the blues
that injuries don't appear to be life-threatening. the police are questioning six people in connection with the shooting, according to school and police officials. those are your headlines and we have "real money with ali velshi" next on al jazeera america. you >> the stock market is up another record. 25% this year. that probably means your portfolio is a little off balance. i'll help you set it straight. and a man tells fortune 500s where jobs are heading. we'll tell you where you can find jobs next year. i'm ali velshi, this is "real money." ♪ >> 24 is "real money." you are the most important part of the show. join our live conversation on twitter using the handle @aj real money. i've been telling you about the stock markets bull run. the s&p 500 which mimics the stock holds in your 401k has gained a crazy 25% since the beginning of 2013. the year is not over yet. this is kind of crazy. that's more than double you get in an average year. but those big gains have probably thrown your portfolio, assuming you have one, out of whack by making it too stock heavy. that can spell danger
to balance out all the orders. >> oftentimes ipos don't open at the order. >> what time did facebook open? >> facebook was way into the afternoon. the expectation is -- >> there were problems, but there's going to be a lot of people. >> right. 10:00 to 11:00 is not when. >> 10:00 to 111:00. >> it will open today. >> it will open today. >> no, he said -- when i -- i said who knows when it will open. he goes, i know when it's going to open. >> 10:00 to 11:00 is not knowing when it's going to open. >> the point is is that instead of everybody freaking out this morning when it doesn't open at 9:30 or 9:345 or 10:15 or 10:30 or 10:45 as i can imagine happening -- >> well, with an ipo, they have to put all the stuff -- my monitor, look at my monitor. >> ocd boy who can't handle things going out of walk -- >> it's like a picture on the wall. now that's too much. >> there. it's fine. for anybody who didn't know, joe has issues. if you want to get to him, leave the closet door open. >> if they've seen the show, they know. >> anyway, andrew, this is really -- i can argue a lot of different things.
. first of all, to those who don't know forbes, how big is forbes? how many employees? >> we are a a little under a thousand. we have really down sized this immediate web age. our web site is flourishing but the print side is not nearly as big as it used to be. so we have been going through two storms. one is the economic storm, the obamacare storm and what's happening with the web. so, our whole business model has just been thrown out and so we have gone through turbulent times so we are a smaller company but today we are now a very profitable company. thank goodness. you say turbulent. if you you have some idea of what's going on. are things certain enough owe obamacare for you now. >> decisions have to make a decision a year from now if we ever get rules of the game in determining what kind of plans we can offer. we have had very generous plans in the past up right now. fins, we give our people $2,500 a year cash that they can use for their healthcare. and if they don't spend it, they get to keep it so they have an incentive to keep costs down. we don't know if that's goin
the scene and let the merchants get back in and prepare it for reopening. we don't know yet about tomorrow. all of this, of course, coming on the cusp of the holiday season. guys. >> and after kenya and everybody was worried about the mall, the lone guy in the mall is everybody's biggest fear, obviously. and -- >> yeah. they may say they don't know how the guns got in -- >> yeah, i don't see any way of stopping it if someone wants to bring a -- you know, it's a free country. that's one of the downsides to being in the united states, i guess, is that -- >> yeah. that's -- >> down side to freedom. >> that said, joe, we talked to security officials after the kenya attack, you'll remember. and a lot of them said that the perimeter is supposed to be well out into the parking lot. but they're supposed to be looking for people who are coming in, looking for people exhibiting any signs. and, clearly, if this gun was not concealed, there will be questions about where they didn't catch it. because it's not just once you get into the doors of the mall, it's the parking lot and actually beyond that. >
morning to you. it's so nice to have you with us! >> it's great to be here on "early start." i'm don lemon in for john berman. >> i'm zoraida sambolin. >>> democrats stressing out over the obama care fiasco. they are facing off with the president urging him to get the exchange system up and running and to do this swiftly. they are getting real nervous about the political fallout here and they should be. health and human service secretary kathleen sebelius saying healthcare.gov needs millions of fixes. here is more from brianna kei r keilar. >> it is wonderful to see all of you. >> reporter: texas, not exactly friendly territory for obama care. but that is where president obama went to criticize republican opposition to his signature health care reform program and promising its faulty website will soon be up and running. >> we are working overtime to get this fixed. the website is already better than it was at the beginning of october. and by the end of this month, we anticipate that it is going to be working the way it is supposed to. >> reporter: back in the hot seat again, embattled hea
's a beautiful thing. they don't have a portfolio manager. a lot of draw backs, they're computer generated. >> which means they're inexpensive. >> but for a lot of individuals who want more risk, who say you know what, i like the way he was trading, i want his expertise, you don't have that, but you do get exposure to the market. as the market goes. >> people say china is going gang busters, that might have been a place you want to actively trade mutual funds because it's a real manager. >> the beautiful thing about the traitor exchange funds. we just had twitter come out, a great exchange to trade media stocks. if you don't want to go with one particular stock in one particular industry, go to a broad portfolio. they've been around since the 70s, the trader funds have come along in the early 90s but they have accumulated the asset value, and they are the hot new thing on the industry. >> ryan mack, we'll continue this discussion. >> thank you. >> obamacare enrollment numbers are in, and they're pretty low. about 106,000 people signed up for health insurance in the first month. that's roug
't long ago, the rock talking about never seeing that again. sandra smith, thank you. lori: we don't know exactly what was going on with the economy considering the shutdown, the government data being delayed, the cheaper gas considered a tax break. adam: republicans need a break and the future of the republican party facing what some consider a test as voters head to the polls in new jersey and virginia to select their state's next governor. webmac says investors in neutral as automakers earnings reports, quarterly profit, tell you to watch out for. adam: we all scream when we see jellyfish ice-cream. the real scoop on a new glow in the dark street. . treat . . when we made our commitment to the gulf, bp had two big goals: help the gulf recover and learn from what happened so we could be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, s
mild to moderate nausea and vomiting. so don't wait. attack the flu virus at its source. ask your doctor about tamiflu, prescription for flu. ♪ >> this economy would roar like a rocket if people knew what the rules were and the rules weren't designed to slow us down. >> i think now more than ever a crisis of uncertainty. >> uncertainty. >> uncertainty. >> things we are certain of aren't so great for small business. >> as a small business owner, i'm used to getting the dirt kicked on me. >> obamacare is probably one of the biggest job killers we have as it relates to business. >> obamacare under employment. >> i sent in 50 more resumes but the only thing i have been able to come up with is this one part-time job. >> i have sent out a couple resume as week and i have been at it. >> hostess as a diner and doing a bunch of part-time jobs until something full time comes up. >> what i would like to see is lower taxes and less regulation. >> the biggest thing that washington can do to help me he is get out of my way. >> still work hard and continue to do great things. >> companies acro
that they won. they didn't. we don't live in a capitalistic system we live in a corporate system. we don't live in a country that is fully socially conservative. we live in a country that is living on social issues. we understand that upheld at all that we have to fight and really centering on president obama as he is the bad guy. imagine her a moment that obama were impeached as so many conservatives seem to want. joe biden takes over. how is joe biden different than barack obama in any way even that he's less competent than the current president? joe biden has the same policy deceptions and sodas for the reclaimed him. so i think there is a broad movement that has to be fought. on the republican side, there are a lot of interesting candidates. an interesting guy, ron paul also i disagree with him strenuously on his foreign policy. allen west is an interesting night. his image matters. allen west is somebody that cuts an interesting figure for the republican party. there's other folks. mike pence of indiana. he's kind of laid low so far but i'm hoping he will throw his hat in the ring. one thi
or the military. we are talking about 20%. >> 62 million? >> approximately. 15% don't have any health insurance. the idea that a large percentage of those are not going to sign up for a system when they can get very good comprehensive healthcare at rates as low as or premiums as low as $100 a month. >> you are getting on off topic here. are they going to get the 700 million by march like they said they need to get it off and running smoothly. doesn't look like it's going to be the case. they are going to have to make a decision, julian. delay the individual mandate or delay the fine if you don't have insurance are they not? >> i think that is correct if we get into january and february and don't look like we are hitting those numbers. the reason i think we are going to hit those numbers because again if you consider there are 45 million people that don't have insurance and incentives for them signing rupp so strong, comprehensive healthcare for as little as $100 a month in the premium. a huge portion of that 45 million are going to let go into the exchanges. then you have got another 15 million
these problems. well he should have known. frankly, i don't believe for a moment that he didn't know. no less than nbc indicated that the president knew three years ago that everything he was saying at the podium, if you like your health insurance you can keep it. he knew that wasn't true. if he had explained that more people would lose their insurance than would keep it and that this program will put more people on medicaid than on private insurance, this thing would never have passed. i think a lot of democrats are going to be scrambling for the exits between now and election time next year. >> governor, because many people are discovering that the rollout is plagued with dysfunction, having an adverse impact in their own immediate lives, can the president get away with simply saying that he didn't know about the potential problems with the rollout ahead of time? i know you say you don't believe he didn't know. as he continues to say that he didn't know or wasn't aware about these issues, what does it do to his credibility? because this is a kind of answer he's been giving about issues like
. >> unfortunately, i don't think too many cab drivers were talking about this. i wish they were. >> right. but it did get frothy and combined with the fed and people talking about that this was all pushed up by an accommodative fed around the world, the market ended up high. the ecb cut rates yesterday, the fed is still moving and the market closed down 150 after twitter priced. people do start saying, wow, there are some toppy things happening here. maybe they take a little bit off. when is the last time we had our 10%er? >> we haven't. and i need to do some more work on this. >> there were two public funds that owned private shares of twitter and they actually went down yesterday. >> that's weird, too. >> weird, too. >> and watching the other ones that were totally overheated, they went down, as well. >>> disney, i don't know, do we really care about a small company that barely does anything any more? no. disney is pretty important. >> yeah. >> disney, old media. an awesome company. very well managed. posting better than expected results after the close. the nebs were held by higher vis
, afc enterprises reports. i don't know if you them, because they're kind of a boring name. but that's the parent companies of popeye's louisiana kitchen. it's popeyes. and i'm expecting an excellent quarter because of the ceo is remodeling the stores and causes numbers to rise when she does. as we saw when with wendy's yesterday. the refurbishings could lead to estimates upward, which has been the trajectory of afc's conference calls for many, many quarters in the row. we'll also hear from the most controversial stock of the week, and that is cisco. when cisco last reported, the outlook was toxic, replete with layoffs that made it sound like cisco was really floundering. i was worried. it sounded pretty bad. now the stock has come down huge and while i do suspect we'll learn of weakness in government spending, there it is again, i think the expectations have finally been wrenched out here and the stocks risk reward is pretty darn good. plus, i believe that ceo john chambers was particularly down beat on the last call because of these firings. you can't be a good guy like chambers an
here or jug there will. >> reporter: he says his food stamps already don't stretch enough to feed him every month. he relies on extra help from the food planty and soup kitchen. >> we are here for the community. and they do have a place they can come to either to shop in the panty, have a hot sit down dinner or be part of our senior program where we serve a hot breakfast and supper. >> reporter: it is one of the largest in the country. 12,000 meals a month are served here at this location alone and administrators of the food bank say these cuts are daunting if not catastrophic. >> two thirds of the people on the snap program are children working parents, senior citizens and people are disabilities. 800,000 veterans receive snap benefits. >> reporter: experts say the cuts make it tougher for millions to put food on the table. >> this is a nationwide problem in all 50 states. we need national federal leadership to prevent the problem from getting worse. >> reporter: over '47 million people will have their food assistance cut and panties and soup kitchens will face further strain. >>> jo
are dropping out. they don't want anything to do with obamacare. apple, amazon, netflix, facebook, twitter they're all in the news today and we are covering it. "varney & company" is about to begin. when we made our commitment to the gulf, bp had two big goals: help the gulf recover and learn from what happened so we could be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. >> look at that. all right, here is the big story, let me tell you it's another obamacare bombshell. huge implications is the reporting from forbes. not only did the administration know that 10 million people would lose their private plans, it knew that modifications to the law would cause them to lose their employer provided plans and the numbers are staggering. by november of 2014, 66% of sm
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